The focus on voter fraud has been on the Presidency and Donald Trump, but there are other implications to voter fraud—the House and Senate—both at the Federal and State level.
In Georgia, the first Senate seat up for grabs is between incumbent David Perdue (R) and his Democratic challenger Vonossff.
Mr. Perdue leads the race but did not clear the threshold of 50%. By the rules in Georgia, this will result in a run-off—unless more votes are discovered in Mr. Perdue’s favor, which is quite possible if President Trump’s post-election legal team uncovers voter fraud in the Peach state.
Mr. Perdue represents the 51st Republican Senate seat if he wins and therefore GOP control of the Senate.
But if Mr. Perdue faces a run-off, one can be assured Democrats across the country will flood Georgia with dollars in an all-out effort to flip the seat Blue.
In Michigan, the same fate holds for Senate hopeful John James. His aspirations hinge on the Trump post-election legal team’s efforts in the Wolverine state.
(Note: Mr. James does not have the economic resources to investigate the voter fraud the Trump legal team believes took place in Michigan. He is reliant on President Trump’s efforts to aid in his continued pursuit of the Michigan senate seat.)
Beyond the Senate, there are House seats to be determined.
How many more House seats could move onto the GOP’s ledger? (Read: Voter Fraud Not Limited to Blue Counties or States)
Could House seats in Trump districts but currently in the hands of Democrats, flip?
Given Donald Trump outperformed his 2016 campaign results and the low enthusiasm for Joe Biden—did he do well enough to pull additional House seats away from Democrats?
The big question: Just how many House seats have been impacted by voter fraud?
Could the discovery of voter fraud by the Trump post-election legal team translate into a boon for House Republican candidates?
It is worth noting: President Trump’s efforts to expose voter fraud serve the interest of Conservatives including Never-Trumpers, who have the same disregard for Nancy Pelosi, as liberals have toward Donald Trump.
Ironically in 2016, President elect Trump railed at what he considered wholesale voter fraud, but got no support from the House Speaker, Paul Ryan, or Senate Majority Leader, Mitch McConnell.
This time the GOP would be wise to back President Trump in his efforts to ferret out voter fraud as exposing voter fraud could go a long way to deciding whether the House reverts to GOP control as well as the Senate remains Red.
One thing is certain, this election is about more than the Presidency—it has as much to do with who ultimately controls Congress.